Microsoft Excel For Ipad

    microsoft excel
  • Microsoft Excel (full name Microsoft Office Excel) is a spreadsheet application written and distributed by Microsoft for Microsoft Windows and Mac OS X. It features calculation, graphing tools, pivot tables and a macro programming language called VBA (Visual Basic for Applications).
  • is a spreadsheet program that can perform numerical calculations and bookkeeping tasks.
  • A spreadsheet computer application. It is used to store and manipulate numbers. It is perfect when working with tables of numbers and graphs. Microsoft Excel is the most widely used spreadsheet and the ability to use it is the second most employer-requested computer skill.
  • Apple’s entry into the ‘tablet computer’ market, with touch-controlled interface, and capable of use as an ebook reader, video and music player, digital photo frame, email and Web access device, etc
  • The iPad is a tablet computer designed and developed by Apple. It is particularly marketed as a platform for audio and visual media such as books, periodicals, movies, music, and games, as well as web content.
  • The Apple iPad is the first of the modern generation of tablet computers, currently there are two versions, the iPad and the iPad2, these devices share a lot of features with the iPhone and the iPod touch and have access to the main App store for these devices as well as a sub-category of its own.
microsoft excel for ipad
microsoft excel for ipad - Microsoft Excel
Microsoft Excel VBA Programming for the Absolute Beginner
Microsoft Excel VBA Programming for the Absolute Beginner
If you are new to programming with Microsoft Excel VBA and are looking for a solid introduction, this is the book for you. Developed by computer science professors, books in the "for the absolute beginner" series teach the principles of programming through simple game creation. Microsoft Excel VBA Programming for the Absolute Beginner, Third Edition provides you with the skills that you need for more practical Excel VBA programming applications and shows you how to put these skills to use in real-world scenarios. Best of all, by the time you finish the book, you will be able to apply the basic principles you've learned to the next programming language you tackle.

Department of Classics Archaeological Dig Program
Department of Classics Archaeological Dig Program
“This photo captures one of our trench supervisors using an iPad to caption field photos that were transferred wirelessly. The development and implementation of this system was one of the things I was responsible for.” About the project: “With generous support from a Concordia Foundation Fellowship for excavation and research, I was able to return last summer for a fourth season of participation in Oberlin College’s regional archaeological project in the Sangro Valley, located in the Abruzzo region of Italy. As a full staff member, I was primarily in charge of database administration and field recording. “Last summer, the Sangro Valley Project (SVP) transitioned to its third phase while at the same time moving to a new site toward the base of Monte Pallano in the town of San Giovanni, an area that had never been excavated, but appeared very promising in earlier field surveys. As a part of this third phase, the directors and I decided that it was the perfect time to transition to a more modern form of archaeological recording. Following the success of the University of Cincinnati’s Pompeii Archaeological Research Project: Porta Stabia in using the Apple iPad for paperless recording in 2010, I began developing an integrated excavation database in FileMaker Pro for use on both computers and iPads. The team at the University of Cincinnati, particularly Dr. Steven Ellis and John Wallrodt, were very helpful while I was developing our database, and we were able to exchange some ideas for future avenues of exploration and experimentation. “During the previous sixteen years, the SVP had employed paper records, Microsoft Access databases, fillable PDFs, Microsoft Excel spreadsheets, and numerous other data formats, with no direct relationships between any sets of data. This meant that it was very difficult to see all of the relevant information about any object, sample, or context (stratigraphic unit). My prior experience as a field school student and trench supervisor allowed me to approach database development from the viewpoint of end users (i.e., the excavators), and I also understood what the strengths and weaknesses of the previous recording methods were. Therefore, three of my primary goals with the project were to improve communication between the labs and the field, cut down on human error, and put much more data at the fingertips of excavators and specialists.” -Christopher Motz, classical archaeology graduate student
I'm a Mac. I'm a PC.
I'm a Mac. I'm a PC.
I’m having an identity crisis. If you asked me what I am, naturally I’d say ”I’m a PC.” I love Microsoft Windows (Windows 7 FTW!), my life is run by Microsoft Outlook and my job is run by Microsoft Excel. My new Lenovo ThinkPad for grad school is crazy powerful. Somewhere and somehow without my knowledge, apparently I became an Apple Fanboy. I now have an iPod Mini, iPod Classic, iTouch, iPhone 3Gs and now my lovely iPad. The iPad was a birthday gift from Sangeeta that FedEx delivered today. You know they say the FedEx / UPS guy is one of the “sexier” professions for housewives because every time they knock on the door they bring gifts. Maybe that’s just an urban legend. My friends tell me I need a MacBook Pro to complete the set but the truth is it doesn’t start with the letter “i” and I don’t want to ruin my iStreak. Okay I’m just kidding, I’m not that lame. Or am I? Haha get it? "i". Okay now I really am being lame. Anyway, this thing is pretty wicked. It’s a bit cumbersome on the typing side and I’m not going to lie, it got pretty heavy after a while but all is well. I was hoping to get some MBA text books from the Apple Bookstore but it wasn’t available. Bummer. Taken with a Nikon D300 w/ a 85mm f/1.4 Nikkor Lens
microsoft excel for ipad
Learn Excel 2011 for Mac
Microsoft Excel 2011 for Mac OS X is a powerful application, but many of its most impressive features can be difficult to find. Learn Excel 2011 for Mac by Guy Hart-Davis is a practical, hands-on approach to learning all of the details of Excel 2011 in order to get work done efficiently on Mac OS X. From using formulas and functions to creating databases, from analyzing data to automating tasks, you'll learn everything you need to know to put this powerful application to use for a variety of tasks.
What you’ll learn
The secrets of the Excel for Mac interface!
How to create effective workbooks and templates
How to quickly format worksheets
How to perform custom calculations and formulas
What kind of creative and persuasive charts
How to illustrate your worksheets with SmartArt, pictures, and more
What business problem solving can be done with Excel
How to analyze data with pivot tables
How to automate tasks with Visual Basic for Applications (VBA)
Who this book is for
Beginning and intermediate users looking to get up to speed quickly with the Excel 2011 application and use it productively, both online and offline.
Table of Contents
Learning the Secrets of the Excel:Mac Interface
Configuring Excel:Mac to Suit the Way You Work
Creating Effective Workbooks and Templates
Formatting Your Worksheets Quickly and Efficiently
Performing Custom Calculations with Formulas
Using Excel’s Built-In Functions
Creating Clear and Persuasive Charts
Using Data Bars, Color Scales, Icon Sets, and Sparklines
Illustrating Your Worksheets with SmartArt, Pictures, and More
Creating Databases Using Tables
Solving Business Questions with What-If Analysis, Goal Seek, and Solver
Analyzing Data with PivotTables
Collaborating and Sharing with Macs and Windows
Automating Tasks with Macros and VBA